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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

Welcome to the Neno's Place!

Neno's Place Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality


Neno

I can be reached by phone or text 8am-7pm cst 972-768-9772 or, once joining the board I can be reached by a (PM) Private Message.

Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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    A worrying indicator about the deterioration of the infrastructure of the education sector in Iraq

    Rocky
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    A worrying indicator about the deterioration of the infrastructure of the education sector in Iraq Empty A worrying indicator about the deterioration of the infrastructure of the education sector in Iraq

    Post by Rocky Sun 26 Dec 2021, 6:08 am

    A worrying indicator about the deterioration of the infrastructure of the education sector in Iraq

    •  Time: 12/26/2021 00:33:25
       
    •  Reading: 1,560 times

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    {Local: Al Furat News} In a worrying indicator about the deterioration of the infrastructure of the education sector in Iraq, the country's Ministry of Education recently revealed that the number of clay schools across the country has reached about two hundred.
    The useful summary.. In important news, you can find it on Al-Furat News Channel on Telegram.. [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.]
    Official figures in Iraq speak of the need to build 8,000 schools over the next five years, noting that what is known as the triple school shift abounds in villages and rural areas.
    What is meant by triple shifts is the application of three types of shifts in one school, in the morning, noon and evening, which leads to a reduction in the hours that the student studies in the normal state.
    Morning work usually begins in these schools, at 8 am and continues until 11 am, then the noon shift begins, which extends until 3 pm.
    As for the third shift, it ends in the evening at 6 pm, amid warning from education experts of the major negative effects of this pattern on student achievement.
    The warning came to the mud schools, during statements by the Undersecretary of the Ministry of Education, Falah Al-Qaisi, who confirmed that there are schools in the Iraqi capital, Baghdad, whose principals teach because of the lack of educational staff. An
    alarming shortage
    The official revealed that Iraq needs 10,000 school buildings to fill the shortage in this area, and that according to the school building rate, the country needs 15 years to complete the shortage of school buildings.
     Iraqi observers and educational experts warn of the multiplicity and exacerbation of the manifestations of the education sector crisis in Iraq, such as the lack of teaching staff, the spread of dropout phenomena among students and school violence, in addition to the double and triple shifts due to the small number of schools, which require urgent treatment because the educational deterioration has become a reality.
     In order to find out the dimensions of this crisis that threatens the academic future of generations of Iraqis, and its negative repercussions affect the various professional and productive sectors, the Iraqi researcher, Ali Al-Baydar, said in a press statement, “Since 1980, unfortunately, the stage of educational collapse began in Mesopotamia, with Iraq entering into The war with Iran and then the second Gulf War and the 2003 war, and the internal conflicts that continued after it for a decade and a half.
    And the researcher went on, "All of this led to a decline in the interest of state institutions in general in education and a decline in its priority, as Iraq has devoured most of its budget to wars, armaments and arsenals, and this reflected negatively on the reality of education and the prospects for its development. And at the level of educational curricula, there is a tainted politicization of it and a clear ideological tyranny over it, for the benefit of powerful and dominant parties in Iraq.
    Al-Baydar continues to explain the miserable educational reality in Iraq, by saying, “It is not within the jurisdiction of the Ministry of Education to build schools, but rather its competence is mainly to develop educational and educational policies, because securing a sufficient number of schools and filling the severe shortage in them is the responsibility of the state as a whole, and it is unfortunately preoccupied with files Security and political affairs, at the expense of development, education, medical and other vital files that directly affect the lives of citizens.
     The distraction of war, and the 
    researcher adds that the distraction of internal and external wars, and the failure to pay the required and sufficient attention to education by the Iraqi state led, for decades, to a decline in turnout or social interaction with the idea of ​​education in particular, “especially as we see high unemployment rates in Iraq, due to the stormy complex crises in the country.” ".
    He continued, "People here ask, for example, why do we learn? As long as there is no professional or job future for graduates, and therefore there is a demand for learning professional trades that do not need study because their opportunities in the labor market are more fortunate than those of certificate holders and scholars."
    Al-Baydar explains that "there are approximately 8 million illiterate citizens in Iraq, according to international indicators and reports, and this is a catastrophic number by all standards. It means that there are Iraqi social environments that are alienated and apprehensive about education, and this is undoubtedly the greatest threat to the future of Iraq and Iraqis."

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